|Author:||Margaret D. Jacobs|
|Title:||Engendered Encounters: Feminism and Pueblo Cultures, 1879-1934 (Women in the West)|
|Format:||mobi mbr txt docx|
|ePUB size:||1935 kb|
|FB2 size:||1883 kb|
|DJVU size:||1472 kb|
|Publisher:||University of Nebraska Press (March 1, 1999)|
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Title: Women in the West. General Note: Based on the author's thesis (Ph. University of California at Davis. Bibliography, etc. Note: Includes bibliographical references (p. 249-263) and index. Rubrics: Pueblo Indians Government relations Cultural assimilation Public opinion Women social reformers United States Feminists. On this site it is impossible to download the book, read the book online or get the contents of a book. The administration of the site is not responsible for the content of the site. The data of catalog based on open source database. All rights are reserved by their owners. Download book Engendered encounters : feminism and Pueblo cultures, 1879-1934, Margaret D. Jacobs.
Engendered Encounters : Feminism and Pueblo Cultures, 1879-1934. by Margaret D. In this interdisciplinary study of gender, cross-cultural encounters, and federal Indian policy, Margaret D. Jacobs explores the changing relationship between Anglo-American women and Pueblo Indians before and after the turn of the century.
Engendered Encounters: Feminism and Pueblo Cultures, 1879‑1934. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1999. Selected articles and chapters. Maternal Colonialism: White Women and Indigenous Child Removal in the American West and Australia, 1880-1940, Western Historical Quarterly 36 (Winter 2005): 453-476. A Battle for the Children: American Indian Child Removal in Arizona in the Era of Assimilation, Journal of Arizona History 45, no. 1 (spring 2004): 31-62.
Margaret D. Jacobs (b. Jan. 31, 1963) is the Chancellor's Professor of History at University of Nebraska. She graduated from Stanford University with a . in History, and University of California, Davis, with a . in History, in 1996. 2010 Bancroft Prize for White Mother to a Dark Race: Settler Colonialism, Materialism, and the Removal of Indigenous Children in the American West and Australia, 1880-1940.
Evolutionary Women: "Race" and Modernity at the Heart of White American Feminism, 1870s to 1930s. Engendered Encounters: Feminism and Pueblo Cultures, 1879-1934. xiii + 273 p. ill. ISBN 0-780803-276093. Louise Michele Newman. White Women's Rights: The Racial Origins of Feminism in the United States. New York: Oxford University Press, 1999. In Engendered Encounters, Jacobs considers women reformers and cultural relativists across sixty years of white women's interest in Native American communities, particularly the Pueblo Indians. She reflects upon such women government administrators as Mary Dissette and True- ardent, yet highly critical, supporters of assimilation-who worked alongside white men in the . Bureau of Indian Affairs.
Engendered Encounters. Feminism and Pueblo Cultures, 1879-1934. Series Women in the West. UNP - Nebraska Paperback Learn More. Published: 1st March 1999.
In this interdisciplinary study of gender, cross-cultural encounters, and federal Indian policy, Margaret D. During the late nineteenth century, the Pueblos were often characterized by women reformers as barbaric and needing to be "uplifted" into civilization
Author of White Mother to a Dark Race: Settler Colonialism, Maternalism, and the Removal of Indigenous Children in the American West and Australia, 1880-1940. Engendered Encounters: Feminism and Pueblo Cultures, 1879-1934 (Women i. 3 copies. A Generation Removed: The Fostering and Adoption of Indigenous Children i. 2 copies. White mother to a dark race : settler colonialism, maternalism, and th. copy. Making Savages of Us All: White Women, Pueblo Indians, and th. Also by Margaret D. Journal of Mormon History - Volume 42, No. 2 (April 2016) (Contributor) 1 copy.
Engendered Encounters: Feminism and Pueblo Cultures, 1879-1934 (Women in the West). This book restores an essential chapter in Mormon history. Since the days of our polygamous foremothers, Mormon women have been stereotyped as voiceless victims and dupes. By digging into the 'heart history' of Mormon polygamy through the writings of the women who lived it, Paula Kelly Harline shows that Mormon women have wrestled with the unique demands of our faith with a full range of human motivations and feelings: grace and conflict, acquiescence and resistance, vocal criticism and quiet acceptance, pride and dejection, confidence and frustration.